What We Do

Ensuring the Government of Nunavut provides ethical, equitable, and consistent services that meet the needs and support the rights of young Nunavummiut, and the families, who rely on them.

If anyone has a complaint about a department's service, or is unable to receive a service for a young person and/or their family, they can bring it to the attention of our office for review.

All information reported to our office is confidential and can be reported anonymously.

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Individual Advocacy

Individual advocacy means working one-on-one with a child or youth, listening and helping the young person address his or her concerns.

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Systemic Advocacy

Systemic advocacy involves reviewing issues affecting larger groups of young Nunavummiut.

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Public Awareness

We want all Nunavummiut to understand what child rights are, what we do, and how we do it!

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Reviews of Critical Injuries and Deaths

Our office can review child deaths and serious injuries to help prevent similar events in the future.

We are currently developing this area of work.

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What Are Child Rights?

Child rights are things you should have, like a safe place to live, or things you should be able to do, like go to school and learn in your own language, so you and your family have what you need to make good choices for your life.

In support of your rights, government must make sure you and your family have access to all of these things.

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In celebration of National Child Day on November 20, we want to see what child rights in Nunavut means to you.

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How do Inuit societal values and child rights work together?

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In Communities

Community Visited: Clyde River
Visit Date: 09/27/2021 to 10/01/2021

Next Community Visit:TBD

What's New



In celebration of National Child Day on November 20, we want to see what child rights in Nunavut means to you.

Your logo design could be on our t-shirt!

Child rights are things all young people should have, like access to safe drinking water and nutritious food, or things they should be able to do, like go to school and receive instruction in their own language.

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In Communities


Diana’s trip to Coral Harbour involved visits to various service providers and the Sakku school. Students seemed to enjoy participating in the Raise Your Voice: Self-Advocacy Workshop and Sila is Cold presentations. Thanks for the warm welcome and hospitality!


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Publications and Reports

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Child Rights Resources

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